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  1. It would take me much longer than a minute to do that problem...LOL. 😄 I am pretty slow at computation. (As an aside, my DS13 who is super fast at computation and has done well in a speed-computation-related math competition used to sometimes race with me on a calculator and him doing a problem in his head. He would win at least half the time on mid size problems. I can't even use a calculator very quickly I guess!). Here's short division. I mean, it's basically a short cut. So, conceptually I probably shouldn't have taught it before long division, but it doesn't seem to hurt anyone.
  2. I have seen math teachers hold onto old textbooks long past when they become able to buy more copies because they feel the older textbooks are better than the newer ones.
  3. I seem to have serious issues with sticking to a math program. We’ve used Abeka, Singapore, Saxon, Teaching Textbooks and Horizons over the years. I am about to order Math U See for everyone- or maybe just some of the kids and would really appreciate any advice. The year that went the smoothest was when we used Teaching Textbooks, but I didn’t continue with it as I felt like it may have been too easy, and I prefer paper and pencil to the computer. We have otherwise mostly used Saxon. Here’s how we started school this year: 8th grader- Saxon 8/7- is taking a looong time to do ea
  4. My kids don't really know how I figure their grades, so the test is just something we do at the end of a chapter or every so many lessons in math. I had one who struggled a lot and phrased tests as a benchmark for the teacher (in public school or me) to be sure that I had taught the lesson well. If she doesn't pass the test, it means I did a poor job teaching it so I have to come up with a different approach to the information. In math, she does the test, I grade it. She has to redo mistakes for half credit. If I notice it's all little errors, but she does have the right form, w
  5. I never did a time goal on long division, but my general experience so far is it was just proportional to their general computation speed on other types of subtract/multiply/divide. My one kid that is super fast at computation was super fast at long division, and kids #1 and #3 who are slower processors in general just could never do it nearly as fast because they just move more slowly (yet still methodically) in those kinds of problems. I also teach short division first, which seems to be the best-kept math secret hardly anyone teaches, so at least that is lightning fast when it is usable.
  6. I do think guess and check is a very viable strategy for this problem. In actuality, my kids would probably pull out the Hands on Equations manipulatives to solve this problem. We use bar diagrams some in the early grades - my 2nd grader is finishing up Math Mammoth 4 and still uses bar diagrams occasionally - but my kiddos start Hands on Equations around 3rd grade and switch to that method. Hands on Equations is really just the algebraic method expressed visually. We always start by labeling our quantities on a piece of paper, so we would have a pawn labeled Paul's current age an
  7. I did my stretch and strength exercises first thing this morning. My body feels more alert, but my mind is completely fuzzy. I'm trying to do a math problem and I can't remember my multiplication table. What's that all about? 🙃 I do math everyday with ds and for my course. I do know what 3 x 8 is on a normal day, but it just doesn't feel clear in my head right now. Very weird. I'm off to walk the dog, and later this afternoon it's a hike in the woods with a couple friends.
  8. OP here - I think this is why I’m struggling. My boys have used Math Mammoth through grade 7. We would work through a chapter and when we thought they mastered the material, they would take the chapter quiz as a way to verify that there were no gaps. Anything they missed, we would redo. There were no grades, we would just go over anything until they were completely fluent in it. Now I’m trying to figure out how to translate this to a “transcript”. And with a child with anxiety, the idea of quizzes and tests being “high stakes” rather than an assessment tool is a problem. As an ex
  9. Good morning! Tutor one student and log the session Email a poem to a student Check Algebra and Chemistry Pick up Rx! ✅ Mail a package? ✅ Pick up Dd's raincoat ✅ Print Ds' math AHG things - Uniform email, Board discussion Get out some roasting forks for a campfire Have Ds call my mom. Double check directions to two places. Dd to a riding lesson ✅ Dd to a birthday celebration ✅ Dinner is leftovers Pack a lunch for tomorrow.
  10. My older child was made for AOPS, so she’s been using it since prealgebra and is swimming along through the books, loving it. My next two kids are in 8th and 9th grades. They are both working through Math Mammoth 7 right now - The 8th grader will probably finish by January and be ready for Algebra 1. He’s a strong math student, but not very interested in the work of a program like AOPS. What are good choices to challenge him? My 9th grader is less confident in math, and really doesn’t like it (despite having a good math sense and doing pretty well; has some test anxiety). She’ll pro
  11. I want to be a bit more hands on with some parts of the kids education and trying to figure out how to make that work. Currently programs we’re working with Saxon algebra 1 Ds14 singapore 6 dd11 singapore 3 ds8 Writing with skill 1 ds14 and dd1 but at different parts of the books and requiring different pacing so they don’t combine well random free spelling program for ds8 lit reading roughly from wayfarers Ellen’s McHenry various science units - ds14 RSO earth and space dd11 and ds8 story of the world vol 4 - everyone (thank goodness!) ds 8 does
  12. *snipped for privacy*** ....Where Pals' innate weakness were focus, discipline, work-ethic--those types of things. I've been so excited for him (and me too!) that this is the year that he was building those types of traits and he was feeling the need to dig deep and pull it out for himself, you know? I mean... all the brains in the world don't mean a thing if he's not got the character to benefit himself or others with his brains, you know? Well, thanks to Buddy we're now well behind the starting line. >:{ . Pal, being Pal, is going to regress in those traits. He's so discourage
  13. Since this is your first year and you are playing a bit of catch-up with some kids, I would not worry about supplemental books. Just choose either MM or SM textbook+workbook+HIG. In addition to this "spine", add in some kind of fact game, either addition or multiplication depending on the student- ideally get an app or use Xtramath.com or something so that the child can do it independently. Asian math isn't "tricky" or harder to understand, but it is a system that requires a bit of study for those of us that didn't use it growing up. The good news is, you only have to re-learn elemen
  14. I enjoyed your math threads and the ones where you offered to troubleshoot other people's math problems (the quoted posts are still there, I checked). If only there was a selective way to save a user's content on some threads and kill it on other threads, then that could have been left out of the purge - but, I digress, this issue not the subject of this thread and must be brought up elsewhere.
  15. Hmm, it seems the cluttered pages are something to keep in mind. I do like that everyone on this thread seems to agree that MM has a lot of practice. Do you feel that not having a teacher's guide is a significant drawback, or does the worktext suffice? Yes, that's a part of the problem for me. I have multiple kids (other than the ones I'm referring to here) and I want to avoid becoming overwhelmed by a gajillion homeschooling materials. I'd like to keep it as simple as possible without sacrificing quality of content. So if that means sticking to Singapore Math, so be it. I'm glad t
  16. Some combination of Soaring With Spelling / Winning With Writing / Growing With Grammar Stack of library books to read or look through Math workbook - I agree with CLE (I always wish there was a secular alternative I could recommend for those that need it) or Math Mammoth
  17. For my now 9th grader: Quizlet for studying for his history class (his teacher at our co-op makes quizlets for her classes) we require him to type his answers/homework he has made wide use of YouTube for looking up science videos he has made use of Google Earth/street view of Google Maps for seeing places in history he makes good use of "speech to text" notetaking on his phone, as he is dyslexic; he's written whole papers using that Teaching Textbooks with the auto grading for math computer to type/research papers on (now that he's past needing the voice to text) his teachers a
  18. I have a 9 year old son who is very resistant to doing any schoolwork. I have figured out that his resistance is driven by anxiety. If he gets it into his head that something is too hard he will shut down. It doesn't matter if it really isn't too hard. So I keep his work easy. He is still learning, but at a slower pace which is ok with me. Making progress slowly is better that making no progress, which is what would happen if I pushed him to do more. Also, 7 is young. I don't even begin formal academics until age 7. I don't do "language arts" with 2nd graders. We do phonics, math, penman
  19. My grandons went to a private school for first grade and they used Abeka math. I purchased the second grade (2A) Singapore math standards edition and we aren't very far into it and he is really struggling with the skip counting. I have Developing Number Concepts to help with place value but when I ask him to do the activities he gets upset because he feels it's beneath him because he "already know how to count". Is there a curriculum or a supplement that could help him with this? I like to hear what's worked for others as there are many options in how to handle this. Thanks!
  20. What a stinky situation all around. 😞 My oldest ds knew how to push #2's buttons in a way that would make it look like #2 was being a little jerk, but it was really oldest who was the cause of the explosions. Definitely not a fun parenting position to be in. It sounds like you have a handle on Buddy, but I wanted to offer something to Pal. I have had a child 2 yrs younger than an older sibling end up way ahead of that sibling. My current 5th grader is breathing down the neck of her 9th grade sister. I don't anticipate her surpassing her older sister, but I do expect her to catch up
  21. Have you seen Alcumus from AoPS? We like to use older Math Olympiad, Math Counts, etc books/tests.
  22. I'm considering whether or not to enrol DS (rising 9th grader) in this: AoPS WOOT (Worldwide Online Olympiad Training) https://artofproblemsolving.com/school/course/woot and if so, how should he approach it. I know I can ask AoPS for recommendations but I'll start with getting feedback here. He's only taken AIME once and got an average score, so may be at borderline readiness for WOOT. I thought he might get around 30th-40th in MathCounts, but it was cancelled, so we couldn't see where he stood there. I won't say more contest result details here, maybe by private message to WOOT
  23. We tried both and agree they are similar in methodology--conceptual and mastery-based--but not necessarily Asian-based. Kumon is also Asian-based but very procedural-focused. Think the author of Math Mammoth is from Germany anyway. I, as Asian and a former engineer, much prefer MM. I think it is very solid, thorough and comprehensive with enough practices you can choose from. We found the author's free YouTube video lectures helpful, esp. for MM7 (pre-algebra). Love its reasonable price, too. While it worked well and gave an excellent foundation for my older ds, howev
  24. As I read various things, some here and some in Facebook, I'm starting to see that there are two different meanings when people say their children learn though playing. In practice, I'm sure there is some overlap, but it seems like some people use this the way I do, that as children are playing, using their imagination, manipulating the world around them, building things, etc, they are learning lots and lots which makes them stronger, more capable, more observant, better at communication, etc. Others seem to mean primarily that lessons for young children should be done by making the lessons in
  25. I grew up on Christian schools primarily using Abeka, and I would only ever consider the grammar and math. However, the grammar was repetitive and boring. I like how they teach diagramming. I am using their math for my kids through grade 6. I would have liked to use something secular. However, Saxon and Mammoth were too stark. Horizon was too busy. We used some BA last year and it was ok for some topics, but would only supplement with it. Singapore and RS didnt work either. Abeka is the best for math for elementary for us. Will be switching to Saxon after grade 6. Also, all their cur
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